Between the second and third installment of the trilogy "The Warren of Snares", there were concerts, lots of concerts, pending necessarily much expectation on the part of fans of the group but also an exit, confidential under fairly eloquent Tharn. Behind it lies a rearranged version of "Dominion Theology," bubbling and the striking centerpiece of Elil reinterpreted by a pair of responding to nick Paper Airplane (who contributed a few months later to record the last part of trilogy: Inle) and output in a cardboard sleeve edition recyclable (what's more normal from the Fall of Efrafa, ecologists believe.) and limited to a few hundred copies of the English label: At Home Records.
Reviewed and corrected in precisely 15 minutes and 38 seconds against more than twenty in its original version, "Dominion Theology" nevertheless retains a startling ability to overwhelm the listener postcore ground swells crashing over and over cons Coral melodic carved in stone. We will not play by the play of differences and similarities between the original and reinterpretation by cons, we can say that work has rarely been so well understood and assimilated to propose a rereading of both faithful and personal (paradox when you hold us). For over a quarter of an hour, Paper Airplane appropriates with the relevant original material composed by Fall of Efrafa him and live a parallel existence, which resembles the first but not quite the same. Intense, refined and melodic, powerful, angry and pest, the "Dominion Theology" soothes, bristles and finally we embarked in a moving but painful sensory journey through limbo of post-hardcore.